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Although Nagoya’s historic traditional attractions are mostly gone, the city compensates with its parks and museums.  Nagoya’s vehicle-manufacturing heritage is evident, with many of its tourist attractions focused on cars. Still, for those more interested in traditional Japanese culture, dozens of temples survived the bombing, and the reconstruction of the Hommaru Palace section of Nagoya Castle offers a fascinating insight into Feudal Japan.
461-0023 Aichi Prefecture, Nagoya, Higashi Ward, Tokugawacho, 1017
The Tokugawa Art Museum is truly unique, in that it is a privately owned establishment and a bastion to the Tokugawa name. It houses treasures from when Tokugawa Ieyasu united Japan and became its Shogun.
3 Chome 2-2 Kinjofuto Minato Ward Nagoya 455-0848
It would be no exaggeration to state that the railway industry in Japan helped shape the country into the nation it is today.
2 Chome-21-47 Osu, Naka Ward, Nagoya, Aichi Prefecture 460-0011
It was originally built in the early 1300s in the Owari Province of yesteryear, in a small village called Nagaoka, which is known today as Hashima City in Gifu Prefecture.
Shirakawa Park, 2 Chome-17-1 Sakae, Naka Ward, Nagoya, Aichi Prefecture 460-0008, Japan
If you are a fan of science and technology, the Nagoya City Science Museum is a must-see on your visit to Nagoya.
1-1 Honmaeu Naka Ward Nagoya 460-0031
Nagoya Castle has a long and complicated history, Tokugawa Ieyasu ordered the construction of the castle in 1610, as Nagoya was a vital strategic location, located between Kyoto and the de facto capital Edo (Tokyo).
1 Chome-1-1 Jingu, Atsuta Ward, Nagoya, Aichi Prefecture 456-8585, Japan.
The Atsuta Shrine is old, so old in fact that history has forgotten in which year the temple was constructed. It is believed that it was during the reign of Emperor Keiko (71-130 AD), who was the 12th emperor of Japan.
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